Jadoo has 68 ratings and 4 reviews. Duncan said: A battered first-edition, ex- public library. Which only added to its charm. Loved this book. Old-fashion. John Keel () was a Fortean journalist (and personal inspiration) best known for But Keel’s first book, Jadoo, is my absolute favorite. I’m happy to announce that a new edition of John Keel’s Jadoo, edited by Patrick Huyghe, is now available from Anomalist Books. Jadoo was.
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Brad Thompson rated it it was amazing Dec 21, To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. Comment by William “Bill” J. Uncategorized — admin 2: Signet,rev.
Did Keel ever return to Egypt, India, or Sikkim? Joseph rated it liked it Jan 10, Kartik Galphade rated it really liked it Nov 25, He worked as a freelance contributor to newspapers, scriptwriter for local radio and television outlets, and author of pulp articles such as “Are You A Repressed Sex Fiend?
By that he means they are shape-changing phenomena from another order of existence. It was during this time period that Keel maintained an enormous and active correspondence with other researchers around the world. I truly love this guy.
Further influenced by Fortean Ivan T. He left school at the age joun 16 after taking all the science courses. Grabowski — January 10, 1: In this dark work, John Keel explores these phenomena, and in doing so reveals the shocking truth about our present position and future destiny in the cosmic scheme of things.
Need rated it liked it May 08, He died on July 3, in New York City, at the age of Antonio Huneeus, Keel, and Loren Coleman. It is a rare book, jon few realize that Keel wrote this book. It shall take future academic studies to fully realize his reach among the subculture that respects and are denizens of his ongoing intellectual playground.
Jadoo by John Keel ()
At least, Keel can’t work out how that one was done. I had two questions occur to me after I finished.
Keel analyzed what he called “windows” and “waves” or flaps, as they are often called of reported UFO events, concluding that a disproportionate number occurred on Wednesdays and Saturdays.
The Best of John Keel.
I had wanted to read John Keel’s Jadoo: It is a story of ghosts and phantoms and strange mental aberrations; of an invisible world that surrounds us and occasionally engulfs us; of prophets and prophecies, and gods and demons. Latest from Seriah Azkath Bigfoot: Want to Read saving…. Ezekiel’s Wheel circa — B.
Jadoo by John Keel (1957)
Merritt Bumpas rated it liked it Dec 28, But what’s enjoyable about this book lies not so much in its attempt to grapple with the truth as in its presentation of humankind’s trans-cultural fascination with strangeness. He did not call himself a ufologist and preferred the term Fortean, which encompasses a wide range of paranormal subjects. His parents separated and he was raised by his grandparents.
Keel often played, with tongue-in-cheek, on the Men-In-Black interest swirling around his work. Comment by John Lacey — January 9, 4: Michael Kucharski rated it it was ok Jul 16,